One Day International (ODI) cricket is played between international cricket teams who are Full Members of the International Cricket Council (ICC) as well as the top four Associate members.[1] Unlike Test matches, ODIs consist of one inning per team, having a limit in the number of overs, currently 50 overs per innings – although in the past this has been 55 or 60 overs.[2] ODI cricket is List-A cricket, so statistics and records set in ODI matches also count toward List-A records. The earliest match recognised as an ODI was played between England and Australia in January 1971;[3] and since then there have been over 4,000 ODIs played by 28 teams. This is a list of Australian Cricket team's One Day International records. It is based on the List of One Day International cricket records, but concentrates solely on records dealing with the Australian cricket team.

Key

The top five records are listed for each category, except for the team wins, losses, draws and ties, all round records and the partnership records. Tied records for fifth place are also included. Explanations of the general symbols and cricketing terms used in the list are given below. Specific details are provided in each category where appropriate. All records include matches played for Australia only, and are correct as of July 2020.

Key
Symbol Meaning
dagger Player or umpire is currently active in ODI cricket
double-dagger Even took place during a Cricket World Cup
* Player remained not out or partnership remained unbroken
One Day International cricket record
Date Starting date of the match
Innings Number of innings played
Matches Number of matches played
Opposition The team India was playing against
Period The time period when the player was active in ODI cricket
Player The player involved in the record
Venue One Day International cricket ground where the match was played

Team records

Overall Record

Matches Won Lost Tied NR Win %
958 582 334 9 34 63.36
Last Updated: 26 July 2021[4]

Team wins, losses, draws and ties

As of July 2021, Australia has played 958 ODI matches resulting in 581 victories, 334 defeats, 9 ties and 34 no results for an overall winning percentage of 63.36.[4]

Opponent Matches Won Lost Tied No Result % Won First Last
Full Members
 Afghanistan 3 3 0 0 0 100 2012 2019
 Bangladesh 21 19 1 0 1 95.00 1990 2019
 England 152 84 62 2 3 57.04 1971 2020
ICC World XI 3 3 0 0 0 100 2005 2005
 India 143 80 53 0 10 60.15 1980 2020
 Ireland 5 4 0 0 1 100.00 2007 2016
 New Zealand 138 92 39 0 7 70.22 1974 2020
 Pakistan 104 68 32 1 3 67.82 1975 2019
 South Africa 103 48 51 3 1 48.52 1992 2019
 Sri Lanka 97 61 32 0 4 65.59 1975 2019
 West Indies 143 76 61 3 3 55.35 1975 2021
 Zimbabwe 30 27 2 0 1 93.10 1983 2014
Associate Members
 Canada 2 2 0 0 0 100.00 1979 2011
 Kenya 5 5 0 0 0 100.00 1996 2011
 Namibia 1 1 0 0 0 100.00 2003 2003
 Netherlands 2 2 0 0 0 100.00 2003 2007
 Scotland 5 5 0 0 0 100.00 1999 2015
 United States 1 1 0 0 0 100.00 2004 2004
Total 958 581 334 9 34 63.36 1971 2021
Statistics are correct as of  Australia v  West Indies at Kensington Oval, 3rd ODI, July 26, 2020.[5]

First bilateral ODI series wins

Opponent Year of first Home win Year of first Away win
 Afghanistan YTP 2012
 Bangladesh 2003 2006
 England 1971 1972
ICC World XI 2005 YTP
 India 2016 1984
 Ireland YTP 2010
 New Zealand 1983 1974
 Pakistan 2010 1998
 Scotland YTP 2009
 South Africa 2014 1997
 Sri Lanka YTP 2004
 West Indies 1975 1990
 Zimbabwe YTP 1999
Last updated: 1 July 2020[6]

First ODI match wins

Opponent Home Away / Neutral
Venue Year Venue Year
 Afghanistan Perth 2015 double-dagger Sharjah 2012
 Bangladesh Cairns 2003 1990
 Canada YTP YTP Birmingham 1979 double-dagger
 England Melbourne 1971 Lord's 1972
ICC World XI Melbourne 2005 YTP YTP
 India Sydney 1980 Nottingham 1983 double-dagger
 Ireland YTP YTP Bridgetown 2007 double-dagger
 Kenya Visakhapatnam 1996 double-dagger
 Namibia Potchefstroom 2003 double-dagger
 Netherlands
 New Zealand Sydney 1980 Dunedin 1974
 Pakistan Adelaide 1981 Leeds 1975 double-dagger
 Scotland Hobart 2015 double-dagger Worcester 1999 double-dagger
 South Africa Sydney 1993 Port Elizabeth 1994
 Sri Lanka 1985 The Oval 1975 double-dagger
 United States YTP YTP Southampton 2004
 West Indies Adelaide 1975 Castries 1978
 Zimbabwe Hobart 1992 double-dagger Southampton 1983 double-dagger
Last updated: 1 July 2020[7]

Winning every match in a series

In a bilateral series winning all matches is referred to as whitewash. First such event occurred when West Indies toured England in 1976. Australia have recorded 16 such series victories.[8]

Opposition Matches Host Season
 England 3  England 1993
 Pakistan 3  Pakistan 1998/99
 Zimbabwe 3  Zimbabwe 1999/00
 Bangladesh 3  Australia 2003
 Zimbabwe 3  Zimbabwe 2004
 New Zealand 5  New Zealand 2004/05
ICC World XI 3  Australia 2005/06
 Bangladesh 3  Bangladesh 2005/06
 West Indies 5  West Indies 2008
 Bangladesh 3  Australia 2008
 Pakistan 5  Australia 2009/10
 Bangladesh 3  Bangladesh 2011
 West Indies 5  Australia 2012/13
 Pakistan 3  United Arab Emirates 2014/15
 New Zealand 3  Australia 2016/17
 Pakistan 5  United Arab Emirates 2018/19
Last updated: 1 July 2020[8]

Losing every match in a series

Australia have also suffered such whitewash six times.

Opposition Matches Host Season
 England 3  England 1997
 New Zealand 3  New Zealand 2006/07
 England 4  England 2012
 South Africa 5  South Africa 2016/17
 England 5  England 2018
 South Africa 3  South Africa 2019/20
Last updated: 1 July 2020[8]

Team scoring records

Most runs in an innings

The highest innings total scored in ODIs came in the match between England and Australia in June 2018. Playing in the third ODI at Trent Bridge in Nottingham, the hosts posted a total of 481/6.[9][10] The famous last ODI against South Africa saw Australia set their highest innings total of 434/4 at Johannesburg.[11]

Rank Score Opposition Venue Date Scorecard
1 434/4  South Africa New Wanderers Stadium, Johannesburg, South Africa 12 March 2006 Scorecard
2 417/6  Afghanistan WACA, Perth, Australia 4 March 2015 double-dagger Scorecard
3 389/4  India Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 29 November 2020 Scorecard
4 381/5  Bangladesh Trent Bridge, Nottingham, England 20 June 2019 double-dagger Scorecard
5 378/5  New Zealand Manuka Oval, Canberra, Australia 6 December 2016 Scorecard
Last updated: 29 November 2020[12]

Fewest runs in an innings

The lowest innings total scored in ODIs has been scored twice. Zimbabwe were dismissed for 35 by Sri Lanka during the third ODI in Sri Lanka's tour of Zimbabwe in April 2004 and USA were dismissed for same score by Nepal in the sixth ODI of the 2020 ICC Cricket World League 2 in Nepal in February 2020.[13][14] The lowest score in ODI history for Australia is 70, which they have recorded twice, once against England in 1977 series and against New Zealand during Benson & Hedges World Series Cup at Adelaide in 1986.[15]

Rank Score Opposition Venue Date Scorecard
1 70  England Edgbaston, Birmingham, England 4 June 1977 Scorecard
 New Zealand Adelaide Oval, Adelaide, Australia 27 January 1986 Scorecard
3 74  Sri Lanka Brisbane Cricket Ground, Brisbane, Australia 18 January 2013 Scorecard
4 91  West Indies WACA, Perth, Australia 4 January 1987 Scorecard
5 93  South Africa Sahara Park Newlands, Cape Town, South Africa 3 March 2006 Scorecard
Last updated: 1 July 2020[16]

Most runs conceded in an innings

The highest innings total scored in ODIs came against Australia during the Australia tour of England in 2018. Playing in the third ODI at Trent Bridge in Nottingham, the hosts posted a total of 481/6.[10]

Rank Score Opposition Venue Date Scorecard
1 481/6  England Trent Bridge, Nottingham, England 19 June 2018 Scorecard
2 438/9  South Africa New Wanderers Stadium, Johannesburg, South Africa 12 March 2006 Scorecard
3 383/6  India M. Chinnaswamy Stadium, Bangalore, India 2 November 2013 Scorecard
4 372/6  South Africa Sahara Stadium, Kingsmead, Durban, South Africa 5 October 2016 Scorecard
5 362/1  India Sawai Mansingh Stadium, Jaipur, India 16 October 2013 Scorecard
Last updated: 1 July 2020[17]

Fewest runs conceded in an innings

The lowest score conceded by Australia for a full inning is 45 scored by Nambia in the 2003 Cricket World Cup.[15]

Rank Score Opposition Venue Date Scorecard
1 45  Namibia North West Cricket Stadium, Potchefstroom, South Africa 27 February 2003 double-dagger Scorecard
2 63  India Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 8 January 1981 Scorecard
3 65  United States Rose Bowl, Southampton, England 13 September 2004 Scorecard
4 69  South Africa Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 14 December 1993 Scorecard
5 70  West Indies WACA, Perth, Australia 1 February 2013 Scorecard
Last updated: 1 July 2020[18]

Most runs aggregate in a match

The highest match aggregate scored in ODIs came in the match between South Africa and Australia in the fifth ODI of March 2006 series at Wanderers Stadium, Johannesburg when South Africa scored 438/9 in response to Australia's 434/4.[11][19]

Rank Aggregate Scores Venue Date Scorecard
1 872/13  Australia (434/4) v  South Africa (438/9) New Wanderers Stadium, Johannesburg, South Africa 12 March 2006 Scorecard
2 743/12  Australia (371/6) v  South Africa (372/6) Sahara Stadium, Kingsmead, Durban, South Africa 5 October 2016 Scorecard
3 727/13  Australia (389/4) v  India (338/9) Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 27 November 2020 Scorecard
4 721/6  Australia (359/5) v  India (362/1) Sawai Mansingh Stadium, Jaipur, India 16 October 2013 Scorecard
5 720/16  England (481/6) v  Australia (239) Trent Bridge, Nottingham, England 19 June 2018 Scorecard
Last updated: 29 November 2020[20]

Fewest runs aggregate in a match

The lowest match aggregate in ODIs is 71 when USA were dismissed for 35 by Nepal in the sixth ODI of the 2020 ICC Cricket World League 2 in Nepal in February 2020.[14] The lowest match aggregate in ODI history for Australia is 127 scored ninth match of the 1980–81 Australia Tri-Nation Series against India, which is joint 11th lowest of all time.[21]

Rank Aggregate Scores Venue Date Scorecard
1 127/11  India (63) v  Australia (64/1) Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 8 January 1981 Scorecard
2 131/11  United States (65) v  Australia (66/1) Rose Bowl, Southampton, England 13 September 2004 Scorecard
3 141/11  West Indies (70) v  Australia (71/1) WACA, Perth, Australia 1 February 2013 Scorecard
4 149/12  New Zealand (74) v  Australia (75/2) Basin Reserve, Wellington, New Zealand 20 February 1982 Scorecard
5 149/16  Australia (74) v  Sri Lanka (75/6) Brisbane Cricket Ground, Brisbane, Australia 18 January 2013 Scorecard
Last updated: 1 July 2020[22]

Result records

An ODI match is won when one side has scored more runs than the total runs scored by the opposing side during their innings. If both sides have completed both their allocated innings and the side that fielded last has the higher aggregate of runs, it is known as a win by runs. This indicates the number of runs that they had scored more than the opposing side. If the side batting last wins the match, it is known as a win by wickets, indicating the number of wickets that were still to fall.[23]

Greatest win margins (by runs)

The greatest winning margin by runs in ODIs was New Zealand's victory over Ireland by 290 runs in the only ODI of the 2008 England tour. The next largest victory was recorded by Australia during the 2015 Cricket World Cup by 275 runs against Afghanistan.[24]

Rank Margin Target Opposition Venue Date
1 275 runs 418  Afghanistan WACA, Perth, Australia 4 March 2015 double-dagger
2 256 runs 302  Namibia North West Cricket Stadium, Potchefstroom, South Africa 27 February 2003 double-dagger
3 232 runs 324  Sri Lanka Adelaide Oval, Adelaide, Australia 28 January 1985
4 229 runs 359  Netherlands Warner Park, Basseterre, Saint Kitts & Nevis 18 March 2007 double-dagger
5 224 runs 333  Pakistan Gymkhana Club Ground, Nairobi, Kenya 30 August 2002
Last updated: 1 July 2020[25]

Greatest win margins (by balls remaining)

The greatest winning margin by balls remaining in ODIs was England's victory over Canada by 8 wickets with 277 balls remaining in the 1979 Cricket World Cup. The largest victory recorded by Australia, which is the sixth largest victory, is during the 2004 ICC Champions Trophy in England against the US when they won by 9 wickets with 253 balls remaining.[26]

Rank Balls remaining Margin Opposition Venue Date
1 253 9 wickets  United States Rose Bowl, Southampton, England 13 September 2004
2 244  West Indies WACA, Perth, Australia 1 February 2013
3 226 10 wickets  England Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 23 January 2003
9 wickets  Ireland Kensington Oval, Bridgetown, Barbados 13 April 2007 double-dagger
5 208 7 wickets  Scotland Bellerive Oval, Hobart, Australia 14 March 2015 double-dagger
Last updated: 1 July 2020[25]

Greatest win margins (by wickets)

A total of 55 matches have ended with chasing team winning by 10 wickets with West Indies winning by such margins a record 10 times.[27] Australia have won an ODI match by a margin of 10 wickets on 5 occasions.[25]

Rank Margin Opposition Most recent venue Date
1 10 wickets  West Indies Adelaide Oval, Adelaide, Australia 26 January 2001
 England Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 23 January 2003
 Bangladesh Old Trafford, Manchester, England 25 June 2005
Sir Vivian Richards Stadium, Antigua, Antigua & Barbuda 31 March 2007 double-dagger
 India Wankhede Stadium, Mumbai, India 14 January 2020
Last updated: 3 December 2017[25]

Highest successful run chases

South Africa holds the record for the highest successful run chase which they achieved when they scored 438/9 in response to Australia's 434/9.[28] Australia's highest innings total while chasing is 359/6 in a successful run chase against India at Mohali in March 2019.[29]

Rank Score Target Opposition Venue Date
1 359/6 359  India Punjab Cricket Association Stadium, Mohali, India 10 March 2019
2 334/8 334  England Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 2 February 2011
3 330/7 327  South Africa Axxess DSL St. Georges, Port Elizabeth, South Africa 6 April 2002
4 316/4 316  Pakistan Gaddafi Stadium, Lahore, Pakistan 10 November 1998
5 310/5 310  India WACA, Perth, Australia 12 January 2016
Last updated: 1 July 2020[29]

Narrowest win margins (by runs)

The narrowest run margin victory is by 1 run which has been achieved in 31 ODI's with Australia winning such games a record 6 times.[30]

Rank Margin Opposition Venue Date
1 1 runs  India M. A. Chidambaram Stadium, Chennai, India 9 October 1987 double-dagger
Brisbane Cricket Ground, Brisbane, Australia 1 March 1992 double-dagger
 South Africa Goodyear Park, Bloemfontein, South Africa 8 April 1994
 Zimbabwe WACA, Perth, Australia 4 February 2001
 West Indies Warner Park, Basseterre, Saint Kitts & Nevis 4 July 2008
 Pakistan Sheikh Zayed Cricket Stadium, Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates 12 October 2014
Last updated: 1 July 2020[31]

Narrowest win margins (by balls remaining)

The narrowest winning margin by balls remaining in ODIs is by winning of the last ball which has been achieved 36 times with both South Africa winning seven times. Australia has achieved victory by this margin four times.[32]

Rank Balls remaining Margin Opposition Venue Date
1 0 2 wickets  West Indies Mindoo Phillip Park, Castries, Saint Lucia 12 April 1978
 England Sharjah Cricket Stadium, Sharjah, United Arab Emirates 24 March 1985
1 wicket  West Indies Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 1 January 1996
2 wickets  Pakistan Centurion Park, Centurion, South Africa 30 September 2009
5 1  New Zealand Nehru Stadium, Pune, India 3 November 2003
 India Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 22 January 2004
3 wickets  England Bellerive Oval, Hobart, Australia 18 January 1998
Last updated: 1 July 2020[31]

Narrowest win margins (by wickets)

The narrowest margin of victory by wickets is 1 wicket which has settled 55 such ODIs. Both West Indies and New Zealand have recorded such victory on eight occasions. Australia has won the match by a margin of one wicket on three occasions.[33]

Rank Margin Opposition Venue Date
1 1 wicket  New Zealand AMI Stadium, Christchurch, New Zealand 21 March 1993
 West Indies Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 1 January 1996
 South Africa Sahara Stadium, Kingsmead, Durban, South Africa 10 March 2006
 England Brisbane Cricket Ground, Brisbane, Australia 17 January 2014
5 2 wickets The Oval, London, England 6 June 1977
 West Indies Mindoo Phillip Park, Castries, Saint Lucia 12 April 1978
 England Sharjah Cricket Stadium, Sharjah, United Arab Emirates 24 March 1985
 West Indies Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 6 February 1987
 Zimbabwe WACA, Perth, Australia 2 December 1994
 New Zealand Melbourne Cricket Ground, Melbourne, Australia 29 January 2002
 England Axxess DSL St. Georges, Port Elizabeth, South Africa 2 March 2003
 New Zealand Nehru Stadium, Pune, India 3 November 2003
 India Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 22 January 2004
 New Zealand 21 January 2007
 Pakistan Centurion Park, Centurion, South Africa 30 September 2009
WACA, Perth, Australia 31 January 2010
 England Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 2 February 2011
 South Africa 23 November 2014
 Sri Lanka Rangiri Dambulla International Stadium, Dambulla, Sri Lanka 28 August 2016
Last updated: 1 July 2020[31]

Greatest loss margins (by runs)

Australia's biggest defeat by runs was against England during the third ODI of the Australian tour of England in 2018 at Trent Bridge in Nottingham, the hosts winning by 242 runs.[10]

Rank Margin Opposition Venue Date
1 242 runs  England Trent Bridge, Nottingham, England 19 June 2018
2 206 runs  New Zealand Adelaide Oval, Adelaide, Australia 27 January 1986
3 196 runs  South Africa Sahara Park Newlands, Cape Town, South Africa 3 March 2006
4 164 runs  West Indies WACA, Perth, Australia 4 January 1987
5 159 runs  New Zealand Eden Park, Auckland, New Zealand 3 February 2016
Last updated: 1 July 2020[34]

Greatest loss margins (by balls remaining)

The greatest winning margin by balls remaining in ODIs was England's victory over Canada by 8 wickets with 277 balls remaining in the 1979 Cricket World Cup. The largest defeat suffered by Australia was against Sri Lanka in Australia when they lost by 4 wickets with 180 balls remaining.[26]

Rank Balls remaining Margin Opposition Venue Date
1 180 8 wickets  Sri Lanka Brisbane Cricket Ground, Brisbane, Australia 18 January 2013
2 161 1 wicket  New Zealand Eden Park, Auckland, New Zealand 28 February 2015 double-dagger
3 142 7 wickets  South Africa Centurion Park, Centurion, South Africa 5 April 2009
4 138 10 wickets  New Zealand Westpac Stadium, Wellington, New Zealand 16 February 2007
5 134 3 wickets  South Africa WACA, Perth, Australia 16 November 2014
Last updated: 1 July 2020[34]

Greatest loss margins (by wickets)

Australia have lost an ODI match by a margin of 10 wickets only once.

Rank Margin Opposition Most recent venue Date
1 10 wickets  New Zealand Westpac Stadium, Wellington, New Zealand 16 February 2007
2 9 wickets  West Indies Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 8 February 1984
Sabina Park, Kingston, Jamaica 26 April 1984
 South Africa Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 26 February 1992
 West Indies WACA, Perth, Australia 6 December 1992
 Pakistan Rawalpindi Cricket Stadium, Rawalpindi, Pakistan 22 October 1994
 West Indies Axxess DSL St. Georges, Port Elizabeth, South Africa 1 June 2003
 England Headingley, Leeds, England 7 July 2005
 India Sawai Mansingh Stadium, Jaipur, India 16 October 2013
Last updated: 1 July 2020[34]

Narrowest loss margins (by runs)

The narrowest loss of Australia in terms of runs is by 1 run suffered five times.[35]

Rank Margin Opposition Venue Date
1 1 run  New Zealand Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 13 January 1981
WACA, Perth, Australia 3 January 1988
 West Indies Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 13 December 1988
 New Zealand Bellerive Oval, Hobart, Australia 18 December 1990
 Sri Lanka Rangiri Dambulla International Stadium, Dambulla, Sri Lanka 22 February 2004
Last updated: 1 July 2020[35]

Narrowest loss margins (by balls remaining)

The narrowest winning margin by balls remaining in ODIs is by winning of the last ball which has been achieved 36 times with South Africa winning seven times. Australia has suffered loss by this margin only once.[32]

Rank Balls remaining Margin Opposition Venue Date
1 0 1 wicket  New Zealand WACA, Perth, Australia 1 February 2009
2 1 1 wicket  Pakistan 2 January 1987
3 wickets  England Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 22 January 1987
1 wicket  South Africa New Wanderers Stadium, Johannesburg, South Africa 12 March 2006
5 2 3 wickets  New Zealand Seddon Park, Hamilton, New Zealand 27 March 1997
 Sri Lanka Melbourne Cricket Ground, Melbourne, Australia 16 January 1996
4 wickets  New Zealand Docklands Stadium, Melbourne, Australia 5 December 2004
 India Adelaide Oval, Adelaide, Australia 12 February 2012
6 wickets Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 23 January 2016
Last updated: 1 July 2020[35]

Narrowest loss margins (by wickets)

Australia has suffered defeat by 1 wicket 7 times with most recent being against England during the fifth ODI of the 2018 tour of England.[35]

Rank Margin Opposition Venue Date
1 1 wicket  Pakistan WACA, Perth, Australia 2 January 1987
 South Africa New Wanderers Stadium, Johannesburg, South Africa 12 March 2006
 New Zealand Seddon Park, Hamilton, New Zealand 20 February 2007
 England Old Trafford, Manchester, England 27 June 2010
 Sri Lanka Melbourne Cricket Ground, Melbourne, Australia 3 November 2010
 New Zealand Eden Park, Auckland, New Zealand 28 February 2015
 England Old Trafford, Manchester, England 24 June 2018
Last updated: 1 July 2020[35]

Tied matches

A tie can occur when the scores of both teams are equal at the conclusion of play, provided that the side batting last has completed their innings.[23] There have been 39 ties in ODIs history with Australia involved in 9 such games.[4]

Opposition Venue Date
 West Indies Melbourne Cricket Ground, Melbourne, Australia 11 February 1984
 England Trent Bridge, Nottingham, England 27 May 1989
 Pakistan Bellerive Oval, Hobart, Australia 10 December 1992
 West Indies Bourda, Georgetown, Guyana 21 April 1999
 South Africa Edgbaston, Birmingham, England 17 June 1999
Docklands Stadium, Melbourne, Australia 18 August 2000
North West Cricket Stadium, Potchefstroom, South Africa 27 March 2002
 England Lord's, London, England 2 July 2005
 West Indies Arnos Vale Stadium, Kingstown, Saint Vincent & the Grenadines 20 March 2012
Last updated: 3 December 2017[35]

Individual records

Batting records

Most career runs

A run is the basic means of scoring in cricket. A run is scored when the batsman hits the ball with his bat and with his partner runs the length of 22 yards (20 m) of the pitch.[36] India's Sachin Tendulkar has scored the most runs in ODIs with 18,246. Second is Kumar Sangakkara of Sri Lanka with 14,234 ahead of Ricky Ponting from Australia in third with 13,704.[37]

Rank Runs Player Matches Innings Period
1 13,589 Ricky Ponting 374 364 1995–2012
2 9,595 Adam Gilchrist 286 278 1996–2008
3 8,500 Mark Waugh 244 236 1988–2002
4 7,981 Michael Clarke 245 223 2003–2015
5 7,569 Steve Waugh 325 288 1986–2002
Last updated: 1 July 2020[38]

Fastest runs getter

Runs Batsman Match Innings Record Date Reference
1000 Greg Chappell 27 26 23 November 1980 [39]
George Bailey 28 14 September 2013
2000 David Boon 54 52 17 January 1988 [40]
3000 Steve Smith dagger 93 79 19 January 2017 [41]
4000 David Warnerdagger 95 93 5 June 2017 [42]
5000 117 115 14 January 2020 [43]
6000 Matthew Hayden 160 154 2 March 2008 [44]
7000 Ricky Ponting 196 192 22 February 2004 [45]
8000 225 220 23 June 2005 [46]
9000 248 242 5 March 2006 [47]
10000 272 266 24 March 2007 [48]
11000 286 295 24 February 2008 [49]
12000 323 314 2 October 2009 [50]
13000 350 341 30 June 2010 [51]

Most runs in each batting position

Batting position Batsman Innings Runs Average ODI Career Span Ref
Opener Adam Gilchrist 259 9,200 36.51 1996–2008 [52]
Number 3 Ricky Ponting 330 12,662 ♠ 42.49 1995–2012 [53]
Number 4 Michael Clarke 111 4,223 46.41 2003–2015 [54]
Number 5 Steve Waugh 135 4,117 37.43 1986–2002 [55]
Number 6 Michael Bevan 87 3,006 56.72 1994–2004 [56]
Number 7 Ian Healy 78 1,238 21.72 1988–1997 [57]
Number 8 James Faulkner 35 664 31.62 2013–2017 [58]
Number 9 Brett Lee 59 630 16.58 2000–2012 [59]
Number 10 Jason Gillespie 25 147 9.80 1996–2005 [60]
Number 11 Glenn McGrath 66 114 4.07 2008–2007 [61]
Last updated: 1 July 2020. Qualificaiotn: Batted 20 Innings at the position

Most runs against each team

Opposition Runs Batsman Matches Innings Career Span Ref
 Afghanistan 291 David Warner 3 3 2012–2019 [62]
 Bangladesh 444 Adam Gilchrist 12 10 1999–2007 [63]
 Canada 94 Shane Watson 1 1 2011–2011 [64]
 England 1,598 Ricky Ponting 39 38 1999–2010 [65]
ICC World XI 180 Adam Gilchrist 3 3 2005–2005 [66]
 India 2,164 Ricky Ponting 59 59 1995–2012 [67]
 Ireland 132 David Warner 3 2 2012–2016 [68]
 Kenya 130 Mark Waugh 1 1 1996–1996 [69]
Adam Gilchrist 3 3 2002–2003
 Namibia 88 Matthew Hayden 1 1 2003–2003 [70]
 Netherlands 123 Brad Hodge 1 1 2007–2007 [71]
 New Zealand 1,971 Ricky Ponting 51 50 1995–2011 [72]
 Pakistan 1,107 35 35 1996–2011 [73]
 Scotland 168 Aaron Finch 2 2 2013–2015 [74]
 South Africa 1,879 Ricky Ponting 48 48 1995–2011 [75]
 Sri Lanka 1,649 46 45 1995–2012 [76]
 United States 24 Adam Gilchrist 1 1 2004–2004 [77]
 West Indies 1,708 Mark Waugh 47 45 1988–2001 [78]
 Zimbabwe 949 Ricky Ponting 21 20 1996–2011 [79]
Last updated: 24 July 2021

Highest individual score

The second ODI of the Australia's tour of Bangladesh in 2011 saw Shane Watson score the highest individual score.[80]

Rank Runs Player Opposition Venue Date
1 185* Shane Watson  Bangladesh Shere-e-Bangla Stadium, Mirpur, Bangladesh 11 April 2011
2 181* Matthew Hayden  New Zealand Seddon Park, Hamilton, New Zealand 20 February 2007
3 179 David Warnerdagger  Pakistan Adelaide Oval, Adelaide, Australia 26 January 2017
4 178  Afghanistan WACA, Perth, Australia 4 March 2015 double-dagger
5 173 Mark Waugh  West Indies Melbourne Cricket Ground, Melbourne, Australia 9 February 2001
David Warnerdagger  South Africa Sahara Park Newlands, Cape Town, South Africa 12 October 2016
Last updated: 1 July 2020[81]

Highest individual score – progression of record

Runs Player Opponent Venue Season
60 Ian Chappell  England Melbourne Cricket Ground, Melbourne, Australia 1971-72
61 Keith Stackpole Edgbaston, Birmingham, England 1972
83 Ian Chappell  New Zealand Carisbrook, Dunedin, New Zealand 1973-74
86 AMI Stadium, Christchurch, New Zealand
101 Alan Turner  Sri Lanka The Oval, London, England 1975 double-dagger
125* Greg Chappell  England 1977
138*  New Zealand Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 1980-81
145 Dean Jones  England Brisbane Cricket Ground, Brisbane, Australia 1990-91
154 Adam Gilchrist  Sri Lanka Melbourne Cricket Ground, Melbourne, Australia 1998-99
173 Mark Waugh  West Indies 2000-01
181* Matthew Hayden  New Zealand Seddon Park, Hamilton, New Zealand 2006-07
185* Shane Watson  Bangladesh Shere-e-Bangla Stadium, Mirpur, Bangladesh 2011
Last updated: 1 July 2020[81]

Highest score against each opponent

Opposition Player Score Date
 Afghanistan David Warnerdagger 178 4 March 2015
 Bangladesh Shane Watson 185* 11 April 2011
 Canada 94 16 March 2011 double-dagger
 England 161* 16 January 2011
ICC World XI Adam Gilchrist 103 7 October 2005
 India George Bailey 156 30 October 2013
 Ireland David Warnerdagger 84 27 August 2015
 Kenya Mark Waugh 130 23 February 1996 double-dagger
 Namibia Matthew Hayden 88 27 February 2003 double-dagger
 Netherlands Brad Hodge 123 18 March 2007 double-dagger
 New Zealand Matthew Hayden 181* 20 February 2007
 Pakistan David Warnerdagger 179 26 January 2017
 Scotland Shaun Marsh 151 3 September 2013
 South Africa David Warnerdagger 173 12 October 2016
 Sri Lanka 163 2 March 2012
 United States Adam Gilchrist 24* 13 September 2004
 West Indies Mark Waugh 173 9 February 2001
 Zimbabwe Adam Gilchrist 172 14 January 2004
Source: Cricinfo. Last updated: 1 March 2020.

Highest career average

A batsman's batting average is the total number of runs they have scored divided by the number of times they have been dismissed.[82]

Rank Average Player Innings Runs Not out Period
1 53.58 Michael Bevan 196 6,912 67 1994–2004
2 48.15 Michael Hussey 157 5,442 44 2004–2012
3 45.78 Adam Voges 28 870 9 2007–2013
4 45.45 David Warnerdagger 126 5,455 6 2009–2020
5 44.61 Dean Jones 161 6,068 25 2013–2019
Qualification: 20 innings. Last updated: 29 November 2020[83]

Highest Average in each batting position

Batting position Batsman Innings Runs Average Career Span Ref
Opener Usman Khawaja dagger 20 1,019 53.63 2013–2020 [84]
Number 3 Steve Smith dagger 65 3,204 54.30 2010–2020 [85]
Number 4 Michael Bevan 53 2,265 59.61 ♠ 1994–2004 [86]
Number 5 Andrew Symonds 96 3,473 44.53 1998–2009 [87]
Number 6 Michael Bevan 87 3,006 56.72 ♠ 1994–2004 [88]
Number 7 Michael Hussey 21 725 120.83 ♠ 2004–2012 [89]
Number 8 James Faulkner 35 664 31.62 2013–2017 [90]
Number 9 Mitchell Starcdagger 29 253 16.86 2012–2020 [91]
Number 10 Jason Gillespie 25 147 9.80 1996–2005 [92]
Number 11 Glenn McGrath 66 114 4.07 2008–2007 [93]
Last updated: 2 December 2020. Qualification: Min 20 innings batted at position

Most half-centuries

A half-century is a score of between 50 and 99 runs. Statistically, once a batsman's score reaches 100, it is no longer considered a half-century but a century.

Sachin Tendulkar of India has scored the most half-centuries in ODIs with 96. He is followed by the Sri Lanka's Kumar Sangakkara on 93, South Africa's Jacques Kallis on 86 and India's Rahul Dravid and Pakistan's Inzamam-ul-Haq on 83.Ricky Ponting is the highest rated Australian with 82 fifties.[94]

Rank Half centuries Player Innings Runs Period
1 82 Ricky Ponting 364 13,589 1995–2012
2 58 Michael Clarke 223 7,981 2003-2015
3 55 Adam Gilchrist 278 9,595 1996–2008
4 50 Mark Waugh 236 8,500 1988–2002
5 46 Michael Bevan 196 6,912 1994–2004
Dean Jones 161 6,068 1984–1994
Last updated: 1 July 2020[95]

Most centuries

A century is a score of 100 or more runs in a single innings.

Tendulkar has also scored the most centuries in ODIs with 49. India's Virat Kohli is next on 43 and Ricky Ponting with 30 hundreds is in third.[96]

Rank Centuries Player Innings Runs Period
1 29 Ricky Ponting 364 13,589 1995–2012
2 18 Mark Waugh 236 8,500 1988–2002
David Warnerdagger 126 5,455 2009–2020
4 17 Aaron Finchdagger 128 5,232 2013–2020
5 16 Adam Gilchrist 278 9,595 1996–2008
Last updated: 2 December 2020[97]

Most Sixes

Rank Sixes Player Innings Runs Period
1 159 Ricky Ponting 364 13,589 1995–2012
2 148 Adam Gilchrist 278 9,595 1996–2008
3 131 Shane Watson 169 5,757 2002–2015
4 126 Aaron Finchdagger 128 5,232 2013–2020
5 116 Glenn Maxwell dagger 106 3,230 2012–2020
Last updated: 2 December 2020[98]

Most Fours

Rank Fours Player Innings Runs Period
1 1223 Ricky Ponting 364 13,589 1995–2012
2 1159 Adam Gilchrist 278 9,595 1996–2008
3 665 Michael Clarke 223 7,981 2003-2015
4 651 Mark Waugh 236 8,500 1988–2002
5 636 Matthew Hayden 154 6,131 1993–2008
Last updated: 1 July 2020[99]

Highest strike rates

Andre Russell of West Indies holds the record for highest strike rate, with minimum 500 balls faced qualification, with 130.22.[100]Glenn Maxwell is the Australian with the highest strike rate.

Rank Strike Rate Player Runs Balls Faced Period
1 125.43 Glenn Maxwelldagger 3,230 2,575 2012-2020
2 104.24 James Faulkner 1,032 990 2013-2017
3 97.38 Peter Handscomb dagger 632 649 2017-2019
4 96.89 Adam Gilchrist 9,595 9,902 1996-2008
5 96.35 Mitchell Johnson 951 987 2005-2015
Qualification= 500 balls faced. Last updated: 2 December 2020[101]

Highest strike rates in an inning

James Franklin of New Zealand's strike rate of 387.50 during his 31* off 8 balls against Canada during 2011 Cricket World Cup is the world record for highest strike rate in an innings. Maxwell is the highest rated Australian on this list.[102]

Rank Strike Rate Player Runs Balls Faced Opposition Venue Date
1 320.00 Glenn Maxwell 32 10  Bangladesh Trent Bridge, Nottingham, England 20 June 2019 double-dagger
2 300.00 Mitchell Johnson 27* 9  India Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 15 March 2015 double-dagger
3 289.47 Aaron Finch 55 19  Sri Lanka Rangiri Dambulla International Stadium, Dambulla, Sri Lanka 31 August 2016
4 277.77 Brad Haddin 25 9 Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 8 March 2015 double-dagger
5 272.72 Glenn Maxwell dagger 60 22  India M. Chinnaswamy Stadium, Bangalore, India 2 November 2013
Last updated: 1 July 2020[103]

Most runs in a calendar year

Tendulkar holds the record for most runs scored in a calendar year with 1894 runs scored in 1998.Hayden is the highest ranked Australian with 1601 runs in 2007.[104]

Rank Runs Player Matches Innings Year
1 1601 Matthew Hayden 32 30 2007
2 1468 Mark Waugh 36 36 1999
3 1424 Ricky Ponting 27 24 2007
4 1388 David Warner 23 23 2016
5 1241 Adam Gilchrist 37 37 1999
Last updated: 1 July 2020[105]

Most runs in a series

The 1980-81 Benson & Hedges World Series Cup in Australia saw Greg Chappell set the record for the most runs scored in a single series scoring 685 runs.[106]

Rank Runs Player Matches Innings Series
1 685 ♠ Greg Chappell 14 14 1980-81 Australian Tri-Series
2 659 Matthew Hayden 11 10 2007 Cricket World Cup
3 647 David Warner dagger 10 10 2019 Cricket World Cup
4 590 Allan Border 13 12 1984-85 Australian Tri-Series
5 542 Mark Waugh 12 12 1998-99 Carlton and United Series
9 7 2000-01 Carlton Series
Last updated: 1 July 2020[107]

Most ducks

A duck refers to a batsman being dismissed without scoring a run.[108] Sanath Jayasuriya has scored the equal highest number of ducks in ODIs with 34 such knocks. Ponting holds the dubious record for Australia.[109]

Rank Ducks Player Matches Innings Period
1 20 Ricky Ponting 374 364 1995–2012
2 19 Adam Gilchrist 286 278 1996–2008
3 16 Mark Waugh 244 236 1988–2002
Brett Lee 221 110 2000–2012
5 15 Craig McDermott 138 78 1985–1996
Steve Waugh 325 288 1986–2002
Andrew Symonds 198 161 1985–2009
Last updated: 1 July 2020[110]

Bowling records

Most career wickets

A bowler takes the wicket of a batsman when the form of dismissal is bowled, caught, leg before wicket, stumped or hit wicket. If the batsman is dismissed by run out, obstructing the field, handling the ball, hitting the ball twice or timed out the bowler does not receive credit.

Australia's Glenn McGrath and Brett Lee are seventh and eight, respectively, on the list of leading wicket takers in ODIs with 381 and 380 wickets.[111]

Rank Wickets Player Matches Innings Runs Period
1 381 Glenn McGrath 249 247 8,354 1993–2007
2 380 Brett Lee 221 217 8,877 2000–2012
3 291 Shane Warne 193 190 7,514 1993–2003
4 239 Mitchell Johnson 153 150 6,038 2005–2015
5 203 Craig McDermott 138 138 5,018 1985–1996
Last updated: 1 July 2020[112]

Fastest wicket taker

Wickets Bowler Match Record Date Reference
50 Dennis Lillee 24 18 December 1980 [113]
100 Mitchell Starcdagger 52 21 August 2016 [114]
150 77 ♠ 6 June 2019 double-dagger [115]
200 Brett Lee 112 5 June 1999 [116]
250 139 18 October 2006 [117]
300 171 ♠ 29 June 2008 [118]
350 219 ♠ 10 August 2011 [119]
Last updated: 1 July 2020

Most career wickets against each team

Opposition Wickets Player Matches Innings Runs Period Ref
 Afghanistan 7 Mitchell Starc 3 3 96 2012–2019 [120]
 Bangladesh 18 Brad Hogg 9 9 279 1998–2007 [121]
 Canada 5 Alan Hurst 1 1 21 1979–1979 [122]
 England 65 Brett Lee 37 37 1574 2011–2012 [123]
ICC World XI 8 Shane Watson 3 3 138 2005–2005 [124]
 India 55 Brett Lee 32 30 1155 2000–2012 [125]
 Ireland 5 James Hopes 1 1 14 2010–2010 [126]
 Kenya 6 Brett Lee 4 4 78 2002–2011 [127]
 Namibia 7 Glenn McGrath 1 1 15 2003–2003 [128]
 Netherlands 4 Brad Hogg 27 2007–2007 [129]
 New Zealand 59 Glenn McGrath 32 31 1170 1993–2007 [130]
 Pakistan 57 32 1089 1994–2005 [131]
 Scotland 6 Mitchell Johnson 3 3 80 2009–2015 [132]
 South Africa 60 Shane Warne 45 44 1718 1993–2002 [133]
 Sri Lanka 38 Brett Lee 29 29 1239 2002–2012 [134]
 United States 4 Jason Gillespie 1 1 15 2004–2004 [135]
Michael Kasprowicz 14
 West Indies 63 Craig McDermott 35 35 1224 1985–1996 [136]
 Zimbabwe 21 Shane Warne 12 11 444 1994–2001 [137]
Last updated: 24 July 2021

Best figures in an innings

Bowling figures refers to the number of the wickets a bowler has taken and the number of runs conceded.[138] Sri Lanka's Chaminda Vaas holds the world record for best figures in an innings when he took 8/19 against Zimbabwe in December 2001 at Colombo (SSC). Glenn McGrath holds the Australian record for best bowling figures.[139]

Rank Figures Player Opposition Venue Date
1 7/15 Glenn McGrath  Namibia North West Cricket Stadium, Potchefstroom, South Africa 27 February 2003 double-dagger
2 7/20 Andy Bichel  England Axxess DSL St. Georges, Port Elizabeth, South Africa 2 March 2003 double-dagger
3 6/14 Gary Gilmour Headingley, Leeds, England 18 June 1975 double-dagger
4 6/28 Mitchell Starc dagger  New Zealand Eden Park, Auckland, New Zealand 28 February 2015 double-dagger
5 6/31 Mitchell Johnson  Sri Lanka Pallekele International Cricket Stadium, Pallekele, Sri Lanka 10 August 2011
Last updated: 1 July 2020[140]

Best figures in an innings – progression of record

Figures Player Opposition Venue Date
3/34 Ashley Mallett  England Melbourne Cricket Ground, Melbourne, Australia 1970-71
3/25 Dennis Lillee Headingley, Leeds, England 1972
5/34  Pakistan 1975 double-dagger
6/14 Gary Gilmour  England
7/15 Glenn McGrath  Namibia North West Cricket Stadium, Potchefstroom, South Africa 2002-2003 double-dagger
Last updated: 1 July 2020[140]

Best Bowling Figure against each opponent

Opposition Player Figures Date
 Afghanistan Mitchell Johnson 4/22 4 March 2015 double-dagger
 Bangladesh Andrew Symonds 5/18 25 June 2005
 Canada Alan Hurst 5/21 16 June 1979 double-dagger
 England Andy Bichel 7/20 2 March 2003 double-dagger
ICC World XI Brett Lee 4/30 9 October 2005
 India Ken MacLeay 6/39 13 June 1983 double-dagger
 Ireland James Hopes 5/14 17 June 2010
 Kenya Nathan Hauritz 4/39 5 September 2002
 Namibia Glenn McGrath 7/15 27 February 2003 double-dagger
 Netherlands Brad Hogg 4/27 18 March 2007 double-dagger
 New Zealand Mitchell Starc dagger 6/28 28 February 2015 double-dagger
 Pakistan Carl Rackemann 5/16 30 January 1984
 Scotland Mitchell Starc dagger 4/14 14 March 2015 double-dagger
 South Africa Andy Bichel 5/19 22 January 2002
 Sri Lanka Mitchell Johnson 6/31 10 August 2011
 United States Michael Kasprowicz 4/14 13 September 2004
 West Indies Glenn McGrath 5/14 30 May 1999 double-dagger
 Zimbabwe Brad Williams 5/22 11 January 2004
Last updated: 1 March 2020.[140]

Best career average

A bowler's bowling average is the total number of runs they have conceded divided by the number of wickets they have taken. Afghanistan's Rashid Khan holds the record for the best career average in ODIs with 18.54. Joel Garner, West Indian cricketer, and a member of the highly regarded late 1970s and early 1980s West Indies cricket teams, is second behind Rashid with an overall career average of 18.84 runs per wicket. Dennis Lillee of Australia is the highest ranked Australian when the qualification of 2000 balls bowled is followed.[141]

Rank Average Player Wickets Runs Balls Period
1 20.82 Dennis Lillee 103 2,145 3,593 1972–1983
2 22.02 Glenn McGrath dagger 381 8,391 12,970 1993–2007
3 22.35 Carl Rackemann 82 1,833 2,791 1983–1991
4 22.45 Mitchell Starc dagger 195 4,379 5,099 2010–2021
5 23.36 Terry Alderman 88 2,056 3,371 1981–1991
Brett Lee 380 8,877 11,185 2000–2012
Qualification: 2,000 balls. Last updated: 26 July 2021[142]

Best career economy rate

A bowler's economy rate is the total number of runs they have conceded divided by the number of overs they have bowled.[108] West Indies' Joel Garner, holds the ODI record for the best career economy rate with 3.09. India's Simon Davis, with a rate of 3.09 runs per over conceded over his 39-match ODI career, is the highest Australian on the list.[143]

Rank Economy rate Player Wickets Runs Balls Period
1 3.37 Simon Davis 44 1,133 2,016 1986–1988
2 3.55 Mike Whitney 46 1,249 2,106 1983–1993
3 3.58 Dennis Lillee 103 2,145 3,593 1972–1983
4 3.65 Geoff Lawson 88 2,592 4,259 1980–1989
Terry Alderman 2,056 3,371 1981–1991
Qualification: 2,000 balls. Last updated: 1 July 2020[144]

Best career strike rate

A bowler's strike rate is the total number of balls they have bowled divided by the number of wickets they have taken.[108] The top bowler with the best ODI career strike rate is South Africa's Lungi Ngidi with strike rate of 23.2 balls per wicket. India's Mitchell Starc is at third position in this list.[145]

Rank Strike rate Player Wickets Runs Balls Period
1 26.1 Mitchell Starc dagger 195 4,379 5,099 2010–2021
2 29.4 Brett Lee 380 8,877 11,185 2000–2012
3 30.5 Clint McKay 97 2,364 2,965 2009–2014
4 31.3 Mitchell Johnson 239 6,038 7,489 2005–2015
5 31.9 Josh Hazlewood dagger 93 2,333 2,969 2011–2021
Qualification: 2,000 balls. Last updated: 26 July 2021[146]

Most four-wickets (& over) hauls in an innings

Brett Lee is joint-third on the list of most four-wicket hauls behind Pakistan's Waqar Younis and Sri Lanka's Muttiah Muralitharan.[147]

Rank Four-wicket hauls Player Matches Balls Wickets Period
1 23 Brett Lee 221 11,185 380 2000–2012
2 19 Mitchell Starc dagger 99 5,099 195 2010–2021
3 16 Glenn McGrath 249 12,928 381 1993–2007
4 13 Shane Warne 193 10,600 291 1993–2003
5 12 Mitchell Johnson 153 7,489 239 2005–2015
Last updated: 24 July 2021[148]

Most five-wicket hauls in a match

A five-wicket haul refers to a bowler taking five wickets in a single innings.[149] Lee is the highest ranked Australian on the list of most five-wicket hauls which is headed by Pakistan's Waqar Younis with 13 such hauls.[150]

Rank Five-wicket hauls Player Matches Balls Wickets Period
1 9 Brett Lee 221 11,185 380 2000–2012
2 8 Mitchell Starc dagger 99 5,099 195 2010–2021
3 7 Glenn McGrath 249 12,928 381 1993–2007
4 3 Jason Gillespie 97 5,144 142 1996-2005
Ryan Harris 21 1,031 44 2009-2012
Mitchell Johnson 153 7,489 239 2005–2015
Josh Hazlewood dagger 56 2,969 93 2010-2020
Last updated: 26 July 2021[151]

Best economy rates in an inning

The best economy rate in an inning, when a minimum of 30 balls are delivered by the player, is West Indies player Phil Simmons economy of 0.30 during his spell of 3 runs for 4 wickets in 10 overs against Pakistan at Sydney Cricket Ground in the 1991-92 Australian Tri-Series. Dennis Lillee holds the Australian record during his spell in 1980-81 Australian Tri-Series game against India at Sydney.[152]

Rank Economy Player Overs Runs Wickets Opposition Venue Date
1 0.60 Dennis Lillee 5 3 1  India Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 8 January 1981
2 0.71 Geoff Lawson 7 5 2  Sri Lanka Adelaide Oval, Adelaide, Australia 28 January 1985
3 0.80 Glenn McGrath 10 8 4  India Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 14 January 2000
4 0.83 Ian Harvey 6 5 2  West Indies 7 February 2001
Brett Lee 3  New Zealand Eden Park, Auckland, New Zealand 3 December 2005
Qualification: 30 balls bowled. Last updated: 1 July 2020[153]

Best strike rates in an inning

The best strike rate in an inning, when a minimum of 4 wickets are taken by the player, is shared by Sunil Dhaniram of Canada, Paul Collingwood of England and Virender Sehwag of India when they achieved a strike rate of 4.2 balls per wicket. McGrath has the best strike rate for Australia during his spell of 7/15 against Namibia at the 2003 Cricket World Cup.[154]

Rank Strike rate Player Wickets Runs Balls Opposition Venue Date
1 5.2 Andrew Symonds 4 11 21  India Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 14 January 2000
2 6.0 Glenn McGrath 7 15 42  Namibia North West Cricket Stadium, Potchefstroom, South Africa 27 February 2003 double-dagger
Mitchell Johnson 4 11 24  India Kinrara Academy Oval, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia 27 February 2003
David Hussey 21  England Adelaide Oval, Adelaide, Australia 26 January 2011
5 6.7 Darren Lehmann 7 27  Zimbabwe Harare Sports Club, Harare, Zimbabwe 27 May 2004
Last updated: 1 July 2020[155]

Worst figures in an innings

The worst figures in an ODI came in the 5th One Day International between South Africa at home to Australia in 2006. Australia's Mick Lewis returned figures of 0/113 from his 10 overs in the second innings of the match.[156][157][158]

Rank Figures Player Overs Opposition Venue Date
1 0/113 Mick Lewis 10  South Africa New Wanderers Stadium, Johannesburg, South Africa 12 March 2006
2 0/100 Andrew Tye 9  England Trent Bridge, Nottingham, England 18 June 2018
3 0/87 Stuart Clark 7  West Indies Kinrara Academy Oval, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia 18 September 2006
4 0/85 Marcus Stoinis 8  England Trent Bridge, Nottingham, England 18 June 2018
5 0/82 Joe Mennie 10  South Africa New Wanderers Stadium, Johannesburg, South Africa 2 October 2016
Mitchell Starc 9  India Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 29 November 2020
Last updated: 29 November 2020[158]

Most runs conceded in a match

Mick Lewis also holds the dubious distinction of most runs conceded in an ODI during the aforementioned match.[159]

Rank Figures Player Overs Opposition Venue Date
1 0/113 Mick Lewis 10  South Africa New Wanderers Stadium, Johannesburg, South Africa 12 March 2006
2 0/100 Andrew Tye 9  England Trent Bridge, Nottingham, England 18 June 2018
3 3/92 Jhye Richardson 10
4 1/89 Clint McKay  India M. Chinnaswamy Stadium, Bangalore, India 2 November 2013
5 2/88 Shane Watson  New Zealand Seddon Park, Hamilton, New Zealand 20 February 2007
Last updated:1 July 2020[160]

Most wickets in a calendar year

Pakistan's Saqlain Mushtaq holds the record for most wickets taken in a year when he took 69 wickets in 1997 in 36 ODIs. Australia's Shane Warne is joint-third on the list having taken 62 wickets in 1999.[161]

Rank Wickets Player Matches Year
1 62 Shane Warne 37 1999
2 52 Glenn McGrath 27
3 51 Brett Lee 26 2005
4 50 Shane Warne 29 1994
5 46 Brett Lee 24 2003
Nathan Bracken 23 2006
Mitchell Johnson 30 2009
Last updated: 1 July 2020[162]

Most wickets in a series

1998–99 Carlton and United Series involving Australia, England and Sri Lanka and the 2019 Cricket World Cup saw the records set for the most wickets taken by a bowler in an ODI series when Australian pacemen Glenn McGrath and Mitchell Starc achieved a total of 27 wickets during the series, respectively.[163]

Rank Wickets Player Matches Series
1 27 Glenn McGrath 11 1998–99 Carlton and United Series
Mitchell Starc 12 2019 Cricket World Cup
3 26 Glenn McGrath 11 2007 Cricket World Cup
4 25 Dennis Lillee 14 1980-81 Australian Tri-Series
5 23 Shaun Tait 11 2007 Cricket World Cup
Last updated: 1 July 2020[164]

Hat-trick

In cricket, a hat-trick occurs when a bowler takes three wickets with consecutive deliveries. The deliveries may be interrupted by an over bowled by another bowler from the other end of the pitch or the other team's innings, but must be three consecutive deliveries by the individual bowler in the same match. Only wickets attributed to the bowler count towards a hat-trick; run outs do not count. In ODIs history there have been just 49 hat-tricks, the first achieved by Jalal-ud-Din for Pakistan against Australia in 1982.

No. Bowler Against Dismissals Venue Date Ref.
1 Bruce Reid  New Zealand

• Bruce Blair (c Greg Matthews)
• Ervin McSweeney (c Allan Border)
• Stu Gillespie (b)

Australia Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney 29 January 1986 [165]
2 Anthony Stuart  Pakistan

• Ijaz Ahmed (c daggerIan Healy)
• Mohammad Wasim (c daggerIan Healy)
• Moin Khan (c Mark Taylor)

Australia Melbourne Cricket Ground, Melbourne 16 January 1997 [166]
3 Brett Lee  Kenya

• Kennedy Otieno (b)
• Brijal Patel (c Ricky Ponting)
• David Obuya (b)

South Africa Kingsmead, Durban 15 March 2003 double-dagger [167]
4 Dan Christian  Sri Lanka

• Thisara Perera (c Michael Hussey)
• Sachithra Senanayake (lbw)
• Nuwan Kulasekara (lbw)

Australia Melbourne Cricket Ground, Melbourne 2 March 2012 [168]
5 Clint McKay  England

• Kevin Pietersen (lbw)
• Jonathan Trott (c Aaron Finch)
• Joe Root (c Shane Watson)

Wales Sophia Gardens, Cardiff 14 September 2013 [169]
6 James Faulkner  Sri Lanka

• Kusal Perera (lbw)
• Angelo Mathews (c Moises Henriques)
• Thisara Perera (b)

Sri Lanka Premadasa Stadium, Colombo 24 August 2016 [170]

Wicket-keeping records

The wicket-keeper is a specialist fielder who stands behind the stumps being guarded by the batsman on strike and is the only member of the fielding side allowed to wear gloves and leg pads.[171]

Most career dismissals

A wicket-keeper can be credited with the dismissal of a batsman in two ways, caught or stumped. A fair catch is taken when the ball is caught fully within the field of play without it bouncing after the ball has touched the striker's bat or glove holding the bat,[172][173] Laws 5.6.2.2 and 5.6.2.3 state that the hand or the glove holding the bat shall be regarded as the ball striking or touching the bat while a stumping occurs when the wicket-keeper puts down the wicket while the batsman is out of his ground and not attempting a run.[174] Australian Adam Gilchrist is second in taking most dismissals in ODIs as a designated wicket-keeper behind Sri Lanka's Kumar Sangakkara.[175]

Rank Dismissals Player Matches Innings Period
1 470 Adam Gilchrist 286 280 1996–2008
2 233 Ian Healy 168 168 1988-1997
3 181 Brad Haddin 126 115 2001–2015
4 124 Rodney Marsh 92 92 1971–1984
5 117 Matthew Wade 97 94 2012–2017
Last updated:26 July 2021[176]

Most career catches

Gilchrist holds the record in taking most catches in ODIs as a designated wicket-keeper.[177]

Rank Catches Player Matches Innings Period
1 416 ♠ Adam Gilchrist 286 280 1996–2008
2 194 Ian Healy 168 168 1988-1997
3 170 Brad Haddin 126 115 2001–2015
4 120 Rodney Marsh 92 92 1971–1984
5 108 Matthew Wade 97 94 2012–2017
Last updated: 26 July 2021[178]

Most career stumpings

Dhoni holds the record for the most stumpings in ODIs with 123 followed by Sri Lankans Sangakkara and Romesh Kaluwitharana. Gilchrist is the leading Australian on the list.[179]

Rank Stumpings Player Matches Innings Period
1 54 Adam Gilchrist 286 280 1996–2008
2 39 Ian Healy 168 168 1988-1997
3 11 Brad Haddin 126 115 2001–2015
4 9 Matthew Wade 97 94 2012–2017
5 7 Wayne B. Phillips 48 42 1982–1986
Last updated: 26 July 2021[180]

Most dismissals in an innings

Ten wicket-keepers on 15 occasions have taken six dismissals in a single innings in an ODI. Gilchrist, alone has done it six times.[181]

The feat of taking 5 dismissals in an innings has been achieved by 49 wicket-keepers on 87 occasions including 6 Australians.[182]

Rank Dismissals Player Opposition Venue Date
1 6 ♠ Adam Gilchrist  South Africa Sahara Park Newlands, Cape Town, South Africa 14 April 2000
 England Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 23 January 2003
 Namibia North West Cricket Stadium, Potchefstroom, South Africa 27 February 2003
 Sri Lanka Ranasinghe Premadasa Stadium, Colombo, Sri Lanka 27 February 2004
 India Reliance Stadium, Vadodara, India 24 February 2008
Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 11 October 2007
Last updated: 1 July 2020[183]

Most dismissals in a series

Gilchrist also holds the ODIs record for the most dismissals taken by a wicket-keeper in a series. He made 27 dismissals during the 1998-99 Carlton & United Series.[184]

Rank Dismissals Player Matches Innings Series
1 27 ♠ Adam Gilchrist 10 9 1998-99 Carlton & United Series
2 22 Rodney Marsh 12 12 1982-83 Australian Tri-Series
3 21 Adam Gilchrist 10 10 2003 Cricket World Cup
4 20 Alex Carey dagger 2019 Cricket World Cup
5 19 Ian Healy 1993-94 Australian Tri-Series
Matthew Wade 11 11 2011–12 Commonwealth Bank Series
Last updated: 1 July 2020[185]

Fielding records

Most career catches

Caught is one of the nine methods a batsman can be dismissed in cricket.[a] The majority of catches are caught in the slips, located behind the batsman, next to the wicket-keeper, on the off side of the field. Most slip fielders are top order batsmen.[187][188]

Sri Lanka's Mahela Jayawardene holds the record for the most catches in ODIs by a non-wicket-keeper with 218, followed by Ricky Ponting of Australia on 160 and Indian Mohammad Azharuddin with 156.[189]

Rank Catches Player Matches Period
1 159 Ricky Ponting 374 1995–2012
2 127 Allan Border 273 1979–1994
3 111 Steve Waugh 325 1985–2002
4 108 Mark Waugh 244 1988–2002
5 106 Michael Clarke 245 2003–2015
Last updated: 1 July 2020[190]

Most catches in an innings

South Africa's Jonty Rhodes is the only fielder to have taken five catches in an innings.[191]

The feat of taking 4 catches in an innings has been achieved by 42 fielders on 44 occasions including 5 Australians on 6 occasions.[192]

Rank Dismissals Player Opposition Venue Date
1 4 Mark Taylor  West Indies Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 8 December 1992
Michael Clarke  India Melbourne Cricket Ground, Melbourne, Australia 9 January 2004
Andrew Symonds  Sri Lanka Adelaide Oval, Adelaide, Australia 10 February 2006
Glenn Maxwell  England Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 15 January 2015
Mitchell Marsh  West Indies Kensington Oval, Bridgetown, Barbados 21 June 2016
Glenn Maxwell  New Zealand Edgbaston, Birmingham, England 2 June 2017
Last updated: 1 July 2020[193]

Most catches in a series

The 2019 Cricket World Cup, which was won by England for the first time,[194] saw the record set for the most catches taken by a non-wicket-keeper in an ODI series. Englishman batsman and captain of the England Test team Joe Root took 13 catches in the series as well as scored 556 runs.[195] Australia's Allan Border and India's V. V. S. Laxman are equal second behind Root with 12 catches taken during the 1988-89 Australian Tri-Series and during the 2003-04 VB Series respectively. Four players have taken 11 catches in a series on four occasions with Carl Hooper, Allan Border, Jeremy Coney and Ricky Ponting having done so.[196]

Rank Catches Player Matches Innings Series
1 12 Allan Border 11 11 1988-89 Australian Tri-Series
2 11 12 12 1985-86 Australian Tri-Series
Ricky Ponting 11 11 2003 Cricket World Cup
4 10 Andrew Symonds 2005-06 VB Series
5 9 Allan Border 10 10 1987-88 Australian Tri-Series
Steve Waugh 1991-92 Australian Tri-Series
Michael Bevan 11 11 1997-98 Carlton and United Series
Last updated: 1 July 2020[197]

All-round Records

1000 runs and 100 wickets

A total of 64 players have achieved the double of 1000 runs and 100 wickets in their ODI career.[198]

Rank Player Average Difference Period Matches Runs Bat Avg Wickets Bowl Avg
1 Shane Watson 8.74 2002-2015 190 5,757 40.54 168 31.79
2 Andrew Symonds 2.49 1998-2009 198 5,088 39.75 133 37.25
3 Steve Waugh -1.76 1985-2002 325 7,569 32.90 195 34.67
4 Simon O'Donnell -3.37 1985-1991 87 1,242 25.34 108 28.72
5 Brett Lee -5.54 2000-2012 221 1,176 17.81 380 23.36
6 Shane Warne -12.79 1993-2003 193 1,016 13.02 291 25.82
Last updated: 1 July 2020[199]

250 runs and 5 wickets in a series

A total of 50 players on 103 occasions have achieved the double of 250 runs and 5 wickets in a series.[200]

Player Matches Runs Wickets Series
Greg Chappell 8 309 7 1979-80 Australian Tri-Series
14 686 22 1980-81 Australian Tri-Series
Kepler Wessels 13 495 9 1983-84 Australian Tri-Series
312 6 1984-85 Australian Tri-Series
Steve Waugh 12 266 7 1985-86 Australian Tri-Series
11 270 8 1988-89 Australian Tri-Series
Mark Waugh 10 259 9 1992-93 Australian Tri-Series
11 405 6 1993-94 Australian Tri-Series
Steve Waugh 8 291 5 Australia in South Africa in 1994
Michael Bevan 10 389 1995-96 Australian Tri-Series
Mark Waugh 357 6
7 484 5 1996 Cricket World Cup
9 320 7 1997-98 Carlton and United Series
Andrew Symonds 349 10 2003-04 VB Series
11 389 11 2005-06 VB Series
Shane Watson 5 265 6 2009 ICC Champions Trophy
6 256 10 Australia in India in 2009
306 6 England in Australia in 2011
Glenn Maxwell 8 324 2015 Cricket World Cup
Last updated: 1 July 2020[201]

Other records

Most career matches

India's Sachin Tendulkar holds the record for the most ODI matches played with 463, with former captains Mahela Jayawardene and Sanath Jayasuriya being second and third having represented Sri Lanka on 443 and 441 occasions, respectively. Ricky Ponting has represented Australia 374 times, the most among Australian cricketers.[202]

Rank Matches Player Period
1 374 Ricky Ponting 1995-2012
2 325 Steve Waugh 1986-2002
3 286 Adam Gilchrist 1996-2008
4 273 Allan Border 1979-1994
5 249 Glenn McGrath 1993–2007
Last updated: 1 July 2020[203]

Most consecutive career matches

Gilchrist holds the Australian record for the most consecutive ODI matches played with 97.[204]

Rank Matches Player Period
1 97 Adam Gilchrist 1997-2001
2 87 Steve Waugh 1986-1990
3 83 Allan Border 1980-1984
4 80 Geoff Marsh 1986-1990
5 78 Michael Bevan 1995-1999
Last updated: 3 June 2018[204]

Most matches as captain

See also: List of Australia national cricket captains

Ricky Ponting, who led the Australian cricket team from 2002 to 2012, holds the record for the most matches played as captain in ODIs with 230 (including 1 as captain of ICC World XI team).[205]

Rank Player Matches Won Lost Tied NR Win % Period
1 Ricky Ponting 229 164 51 2 12 76.03 2002–2012
2 Allan Border 178 107 67 1 3 61.42 1985–1994
3 Steve Waugh 106 67 35 3 1 65.23 1997–2002
4 Michael Clarke 74 50 21 0 3 70.42 2008–2015
5 Mark Taylor 67 36 30 1 0 54.47 1992–1997
Last updated: 1 July 2020[206]

Youngest players on Debut

The youngest player to play in an ODI match is claimed to be Hasan Raza at the age of 14 years and 233 days. Making his debut for Pakistan against Zimbabwe on 30 October 1996, there is some doubt as to the validity of Raza's age at the time.[207] The youngest Australian to play ODIs was Pat Cummins who at the age of 18 years and 164 days debuted in the first ODI of the series against South Africa in October 2011.[208]

Rank Age Player Opposition Venue Date
1 18 years and 164 days Pat Cummins  South Africa Centurion Park, Centurion, South Africa 11 October 2011
2 19 years and 165 days Josh Hazlewood  England Rose Bowl, Southampton, Australia 22 June 2010
3 19 years and 260 days Ray Bright  New Zealand Carisbrook, Dunedin, New Zealand 30 March 1974
4 19 years and 267 days Craig McDermott  West Indies Melbourne Cricket Ground, Melbourne, Australia 6 January 1985
5 19 years and 364 days Mitchell Marsh  South Africa Centurion Park, Centurion, South Africa 11 October 2011
Last updated: 1 July 2020[208][209]

Oldest players on Debut

The Netherlands batsmen Nolan Clarke is the oldest player to appear in an ODI match. Playing in the 1996 Cricket World Cup against New Zealand in 1996 at Reliance Stadium in Vadodara, India he was aged 47 years and 240 days. Bob Simpson is the oldest Australian ODI debutant when he played against West Indies in 1978.[210]

Rank Age Player Opposition Venue Date
1 42 years and 19 days Bob Simpson  West Indies Antigua Recreation Ground, St. John's, Antigua and Barbuda 22 February 1978
2 38 years and 88 days Bob Holland Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 15 January 1985
3 35 years and 43 days Shane Harwood  South Africa St George's Oval, Port Elizabeth, South Africa 13 April 2009
4 33 years and 328 days Bill Lawry  England Melbourne Cricket Ground, Melbourne, Australia 5 January 1971
5 33 years and 104 days Dirk Nannes  Scotland The Grange Club, Edinburgh, Scotland 28 August 2009
Last updated: 1 July 2020[210]

Oldest players

The Netherlands batsmen Nolan Clarke is the oldest player to appear in an ODI match. Playing in the 1996 Cricket World Cup against South Africa in 1996 at Rawalpindi Cricket Stadium in Rawalpindi, Pakistan he was aged 47 years and 257 days.[210]

Rank Age Player Opposition Venue Date
1 42 years and 68 days Bob Simpson  West Indies Mindoo Phillip Park, Castries, Saint Lucia 12 April 1978
2 38 years and 255 days Allan Border  South Africa Mangaung Oval, Bloemfontein, South Africa 8 April 1994
3 38 years and 223 days Bob Holland  England Old Trafford, Manchester, England 30 May 1985
4 38 years and 83 days Daniel Christian  West Indies Kensington Oval, Bridgetown, Barbados 26 July 2021
5 37 years and 157 days Brad Haddin  New Zealand Melbourne Cricket Ground, Melbourne, Australia 29 March 2015 double-dagger
Last updated: 26 July 2021[210][212]

Partnership records

In cricket, two batsmen are always present at the crease batting together in a partnership. This partnership will continue until one of them is dismissed, retires or the innings comes to a close.

Highest partnerships by wicket

A wicket partnership describes the number of runs scored before each wicket falls. The first wicket partnership is between the opening batsmen and continues until the first wicket falls. The second wicket partnership then commences between the not out batsman and the number three batsman. This partnership continues until the second wicket falls. The third wicket partnership then commences between the not out batsman and the new batsman. This continues down to the tenth wicket partnership. When the tenth wicket has fallen, there is no batsman left to partner so the innings is closed.

Wicket Runs First batsman Second batsman Opposition Venue Date Scorecard
1st wicket 284 Travis Head David Warner dagger  Pakistan Adelaide Oval, Adelaide, Australia 26 January 2017 Scorecard
2nd wicket 260 Steven Smith dagger  Afghanistan WACA, Perth, Australia 4 March 2015 double-dagger Scorecard
3rd wicket 242 George Bailey  India 12 January 2016 Scorecard
4th wicket 237 Andrew Symonds Ricky Ponting  Sri Lanka Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 12 February 2006 Scorecard
5th wicket 220 Michael Clarke  New Zealand Westpac Stadium, Wellington, New Zealand 7 December 2005 Scorecard
6th wicket 212 Alex Carey Glenn Maxwell  England Old Trafford, Manchester, England 16 September 2020 Scorecard
7th wicket 123 Michael Hussey Brett Lee  South Africa Brisbane Cricket Ground, Brisbane, Australia 15 January 2006 Scorecard
8th wicket 119 Paul Reiffel Shane Warne St George's Oval, Port Elizabeth, South Africa 4 April 1994 Scorecard
9th wicket 115 James Faulkner Clint McKay  India M. Chinnaswamy Stadium, Bangalore, India 2 November 2013 Scorecard
10th wicket 63 Andy Bichel Shane Watson  Sri Lanka Sydney Cricket Ground, Sydney, Australia 9 January 2003 Scorecard
Last updated: 16 September 2020[213]

Highest partnerships by runs

The highest ODI partnership by runs for any wicket is held by the West Indian pairing of Chris Gayle and Marlon Samuels who put together a second wicket partnership of 372 runs during the 2015 Cricket World Cup against Zimbabwe in February 2015. This broke the record of 331 runs set by Indian pair of Sachin Tendulkar and Rahul Dravid against New Zealand in 1999[214]

Wicket Runs First batsman Second batsman Opposition Venue Date Scorecard
1st wicket 284 Travis Head David Warner dagger  Pakistan Adelaide Oval, Adelaide, Australia 26 January 2017 Scorecard
2nd wicket 260 Steven Smith dagger  Afghanistan WACA, Perth, Australia 4 March 2015 double-dagger Scorecard
1st wicket 258* Aaron Finch  Australia Wankhede Stadium, Mumbai, India 14 January 2020 Scorecard
2nd wicket 252* Shane Watson Ricky Ponting  England Centurion Park, Centurion, South Africa 2 October 2009 Scorecard
1st wicket 246 Aaron Finch Shaun Marsh  Scotland The Grange, Edinburgh, Scotland 3 September 2013 Scorecard
Last updated: 1 July 2020[215]

Umpiring records

Most matches umpired

An umpire in cricket is a person who officiates the match according to the Laws of Cricket. Two umpires adjudicate the match on the field, whilst a third umpire has access to video replays, and a fourth umpire looks after the match balls and other duties. The records below are only for on-field umpires.

Rudi Koertzen of South Africa holds the record for the most ODI matches umpired with 209. The current active Aleem Dar is currently at 208 matches. They are followed by New Zealand's Billy Bowden who officiated in 200 matches. The most experienced Australians are Daryl Harper and Simon Taufel who stood in 174 ODI matches.[216]

Rank Matches Umpire Period
1 174 Daryl Harper 1994-2011
Simon Taufel 1999-2012
3 139 Darrell Hair 1991–2008
4 137 Steve Davis 1992–2015
5 97 Bruce Oxenford 2008–2020
Last updated: 2 December 2020[216]

See also

Notes

  1. ^ In 2017, The Laws of Cricket were amended, reducing the methods of dismissals from ten to nine, with handled the ball now covered as part of obstructing the field.[186]

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